The lawsuit might be right in disputing LaCroix's "all-natural" claim, but fans of the sparkling water probably don't have much to worry about.
- The lawsuit claims LaCroix's parent company is "intentionally misleading consumers" by claiming its drink is all natural.
- The lawsuit lists three "synthetic" chemicals used to make LaCroix, all of which the FDA classifies, in some way, as synthetic.
- However, these chemicals are all naturally occurring and there's no research that suggests they're harmful to humans in small amounts.
Homeopathic manufacturers take advantage of sick and vulnerable populations in criminal ways—and the FDA is, after much absence, starting to crack down.
The results of two human clinical trials involving elderly patients suffering from frailty showed no adverse side effects and “remarkable” physical improvement.
The cognitive boost of taking testosterone supplements has not been substantiated — but let’s face it, most men aren’t seeking a better memory when popping testosterone pills.
Studies and trials point to the potential of a rave drug becoming the newest antidepressant medication in decades.
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